The Electrical Journal 1893
Ice and Refrigeration 1919
United States Trade with Puerto Rico and with United States Territories and Possessions (except Alaska and Hawaii). 1963
Annals of North America, Being a Concise Account of the Important Events in the United States, the British Provinces, and Mexico, from Their Discovery Down to the Present Time (1492-1876) Showing the Steps in Their Political, Religious, Social, Legislative, and Industrial Progress Edward Howland 1877
Industrial Refrigeration 1919
National Car and Locomotive Builder 1894
Customs Today 1984
British Bee Journal & Bee-keepers Adviser 1898
Fourth Estate 1903
The Youth's Companion 1915 Includes songs for solo voice with piano accompaniment.
Scientific American 1848 Monthly magazine devoted to topics of general scientific interest.
The Celestial Steam Locomotive Michael Coney 1983 Three humans journey through a series of parallel universes and brave a multitude of dangers and hardships to preserve the galaxy and free Starquin, the supreme being
The Electrician 1893
Railway and Locomotive Engineering 1922
The Fever Tree Free Preview Jennifer McVeigh 2013-03-04 A free preview of The Fever Tree by Jennifer McVeigh Having drawn comparisons to Gone with the Wind and Out of Africa, The Fever Tree is a page-turner of the very first order. In London she was caged by society. In South Africa, she is dangerously free. Frances Irvine, left destitute in the wake of her father’s sudden death, has been forced to abandon her life of wealth and privilege in London and emigrate to the Southern Cape of Africa. 1880 South Africa is a country torn apart by greed. In this remote and inhospitable land she becomes entangled with two very different men—one driven by ambition, the other by his ideals. Only when the rumor of a smallpox epidemic takes her into the dark heart of the diamond mines does she see her path to happiness. But this is a ruthless world of avarice and exploitation, where the spoils of the rich come at a terrible human cost and powerful men will go to any lengths to keep the mines in operation. Removed from civilization and disillusioned by her isolation, Frances must choose between passion and integrity, a decision that has devastating consequences. The Fever Tree is a compelling portrait of colonial South Africa, its raw beauty and deprivation alive in equal measure. But above all it is a love story about how—just when we need it most—fear can blind us to the truth.
The Model Engineer and Practical Electrician 1908
Power and the Engineer 1893
Popular Science 1975-01 Popular Science gives our readers the information and tools to improve their technology and their world. The core belief that Popular Science and our readers share: The future is going to be better, and science and technology are the driving forces that will help make it better.
Elmer's Engines Elmer Verburg 1988
A Treatise on the Richards Steam-engine Indicator (manufactured by Elliott Bros., London) and the Development and Application of Force in the Steam-engine Charles Talbot Porter 1894
A Treatise on the Richards Steam-engine Indicator (manufactured by Elliott Bros., London) Charles Talbot Porter 1888
Youth's Companion 1915
The Model Engineer and Amateur Electrician 1908
Colliery Engineer 1903
The Painter and Decorator 1914
American Machinist 1884
Mines and Minerals 1901
The Boy's Own Paper 1894
Railway Review 1883
Up to Their Necks - the Story of a National Serviceman Joe P. Plant 2012-12 The beginning of the Cold War began within days of the end of the Second World War, yet conscription still continued to replace the demobilisation of the existing armed forces still serving in war-torn Europe, the middle and Far East territories of the British Empire. Who better to replace them than over two million eligible eighteen year old young men who were thoroughly enjoying their freedom until a brown envelope fluttered through the letterbox informing: YOU'RE CONSCRIPTED LADDIE. This is a factual and personal story about the camaraderie that quickly developed among many during their enforced National Service. They did not want to do it, but I am sure that they, like me, had some great times apart from the shit that was dished out! I sincerely trust that the chapters within my story do relate to similar incidents, albeit under different circumstances, that occurred to thousands of others. For all of us it was a period of you had to do it. No ifs or buts and for many that did enjoy that way of life, and did re-enlist, good luck to them. Nevertheless, I can honestly say that I now look back with pride that I became one of the millions of young conscripts who did survive to tell the tale.
A Treatise on the Richards Steam-engine Indicator ... Charles Talbot Porter 1874
Locomotive Engineering 1900
Engineering 1866
The Subterranean Railway Christian Wolmar 2012-11-01 Since the Victorian era, London's Underground has had played a vital role in the daily life of generations of Londoners. Christian Wolmar celebrates the vision and determination of the 19th-century pioneers who made the world's first, and still the largest, underground passenger railway: one of the most impressive engineering achievements in history. From the early days of steam to electrification, via the Underground's contribution to 20th-century industrial design and its role during two world wars, the story comes right up to the present with its sleek, driverless trains, and the wrangles over the future of the system. This book reveals London's hidden wonder in all its glory, and shows how the railway beneath the streets helped create the city we know today.
Annals of North America Edward Howland 1877
Engineering News and American Railway Journal 1892
English Mechanic and World of Science 1865
Western Electrician 1908
Rising from the Rails Larry Tye 2005-06-01 An engaging social history that reveals the critical role Pullman porters played in the struggle for African American civil rights When George Pullman began recruiting Southern blacks as porters in his luxurious new sleeping cars, the former slaves suffering under Jim Crow laws found his offer of a steady job and worldly experience irresistible. They quickly signed up to serve as maid, waiter, concierge, nanny, and occasionally doctor and undertaker to cars full of white passengers, making the Pullman Company the largest employer of African American men in the country by the 1920s. In the world of the Pullman sleeping car, where whites and blacks lived in close proximity, porters developed a unique culture marked by idiosyncratic language, railroad lore, and shared experience. They called difficult passengers "Mister Charlie"; exchanged stories about Daddy Jim, the legendary first Pullman porter; and learned to distinguish generous tippers such as Humphrey Bogart from skinflints like Babe Ruth. At the same time, they played important social, political, and economic roles, carrying jazz and blues to outlying areas, forming America's first black trade union, and acting as forerunners of the modern black middle class by virtue of their social position and income. Drawing on extensive interviews with dozens of porters and their descendants, Larry Tye reconstructs the complicated world of the Pullman porter and the vital cultural, political, and economic roles they played as forerunners of the modern black middle class. Rising from the Rails provides a lively and enlightening look at this important social phenomenon.
The Technologist, Or Industrial Monthly 1874

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